verb (used without object), Archaic.
to make a joke; jest.
an English card game for three persons played with a 44-card pack, popular from the 16th through the 18th century.
card game, 1530s, from French glic, ghelicque (15c.), perhaps from Middle Dutch ghelic (Dutch gelijk) “like,” because one of the goals of the game is collecting cards of the same rank.
[glee] /gli/ Scot. and North England verb (used without object) 1. to squint or look with one eye. noun 2. a squint. 3. an imperfect eye, especially one with a cast. /ɡliː/ noun 1. great merriment or delight, often caused by someone else’s misfortune 2. a type of song originating in 18th-century England, sung by […]
[glee-fuh l] /ˈgli fəl/ adjective 1. full of exultant joy; merry; delighted. /ˈɡliːfʊl/ adjective 1. full of glee; merry adj. 1580s, from glee + -ful. Related: Gleefully. Alternative gleesome attested from c.1600.
[gloht] /gloʊt/ verb (used without object) 1. to look at or think about with great or excessive, often smug or malicious, satisfaction: The opposing team gloated over our bad luck. noun 2. an act or feeling of gloating. /ɡləʊt/ verb 1. (intransitive) often foll by over. to dwell (on) with malevolent smugness or exultation noun […]
[gloh-buh l] /ˈgloʊ bəl/ adjective 1. pertaining to the whole world; worldwide; universal: the dream of global peace. 2. . 3. globular; globe-shaped. 4. of, relating to, or using a terrestrial or . 5. (of a computer operation, linguistic rule, etc.) operating on a group of similar strings, commands, etc., in a single step. /ˈɡləʊbəl/ […]